offshoring

The president intervened to save some, but not all, of the Indianapolis factory jobs going to Mexico this year.
Whatever problems the administration may have in bringing back good jobs for some of its supporters, we all have a challenge
Rust Belt Democrats have an idea to stop companies from offshoring jobs. Trump wants to "get going on it," one said.
It is a sad fact that for many organizations their business units, vendor management group, and even procurement, truly have
Gary Roboff and Bob Jones, senior advisors with The Santa Fe Group, an executive risk management consulting firm based in
A terrific recent investigation by Indianapolis Star writer Tony Cook lays bare the American dogma that leaves workers and communities powerless to challenge offshore job flight (and makes a mockery of Donald Trump's vague promises about bringing jobs back).
As more organizations here in North America and overseas increasingly utilize third party vendors with a global presence to perform critical functions, process key transactions and provide exposure to sensitive proprietary information, those organizations with mature third party risk (TPR) programs are receiving a loud call to provide assistance to those new to the TPR field.
What would happen to any regular American if they did what Cook did, and said they they aren't going to pay taxes because they don't think the tax rate is "fair"? Hint: Jail.
For a large part of the 20th century, the fate and fortune of America's big business and its "average citizens" were intertwined. In the 21st century, however, they are almost completely disconnected.